Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 1, 1922)
Powered by OpenONI
THE EEK: OMAHA. MONDAY. MAY 1. 1922.
$250,000 Is Paid
for .IWcre Farm
on Like .Michigan
Tropr rly, 20 Milr From Clu
rigd Loup, Wju Houglit
50 Yrm Agu for
t T AeeialeJ Iae4.
riti8, April 30. A J4-acrf! farm.
!r. than,?) milci from Chingo'
loop, sold this wrtk (or 1250.000. It
a bought about 50 years ago for
J 1.750. m that in Increase in iU
paid Ih family which lirdl it f.r 50
years, tt the rate of J5.WW annually.
Ill value, as' soon at it j subdivided,
ii reckoned it $.Wu,0ua-
It ii the Mahonry Urm on J .ate
Michigan, between two of Chicago's
wealthy North Shore suburbs.
Woman Candidate. Placed at
Bottom of Liit. Runt Third.
Women of Chicago's wetern sub
urbs have nominated a feminine
candidate for the lllinoit legialature
in a manner that ha openrd the eyes
of regular men leaders to a political
force, which they thought they knew,
hut found that they didn't. The
candidate ii Mrs. Lottie II. O'Neill
of Downer'i drove, one of three sue
ceinful candidate! out of II aspi
rants, in her district in the April
republican primaries. Two incum
bents, men, were given the favored
fint portions on the ballot and won
two of the three placet. Mr.
O'N'ciU's name was placed last, an
unfavorable position on a long; pri
mary ballot, but her vote beat every
.one except the two Incumbents.
Bath House John Will
Ask Knicker Ban, la Report.
Recent announcement that John J,
Coughlin, alderman from the First
ward, variously and widely known
as "Bathhouse John" and "The Lath."
would introduce an ordinance barring
women from wearing knickerbockera
in public, recalls the fact .that Mr.
Coughlin introduced a similar meas
ure 27 years ago and it died. The
1895 ordinance called for a fine of
$J to $8 for each offense. Under
the 1922 model each violation would
cost up to $200.
"Any female person," ran Mr.
Coughlin'a original measure, "shall
be prohibited to ride or attempt to
ride any bicycle, tricycle or to pub
licly promenade while dressed or ar
rayed in costumes commonly known
as bloomers, knickers, baseball at
tire or trousers.
It was filed and remained in ob
livion more than a quarter of a cen
tury. Meteorologist Tells Why
Weather "Ain't Like It Wai."
A list of answers to make amateur
weather experts, who insist that
"things ain't like they used to be."
admit the error of their ways has
been evolved by T. A. Donnell,
Donnell, meteorologist, in the Cm
cs bo weather bureau.
"The winters aren't as long as they
used to bel" .
"The winters aren't as cold as they
used to bet"
"The snow isn't as deep as it used
These three sentences, according
.lo Mr. Donnell, explain why the
weathefe man a lut is not a bed ot
roses, "ss.i ., .
"Records" show." he said, "that the
weather in-the United States hasn't
shown any appreciable change in the
last hundred years.
"Those . who believe that the
weather is milder, now forget that in
their youth jthey -lived an. houses
which ' were "poorly heated, making
the cold more'rtbticeable.'
"When they tell you that the snow
used to be deeper, they forget that
their legs used to be shorter. ' t
Jilted Suitor Publishes
Reports of Girl's Death.
A joke is a joke, but to read three
separate notices .of her funeral in
tjvo weeks is too much, according
to Miss Emily Moll. At the last
funeral Miss Emily had to entertain
Mono the mourners,, who had read
the third- notice. .
Her mother had fled, being unable
to stand the strain of meeting the
constant stream of solicitors for
tombstones and cemetery lots.
Miss Moll explains that it is all
thj fault of a rejected suitor, who
has been inserting notices of her
death in the newspapers merely to
bother her. .-. , - ., v
The attorney for her father was
reported to be hot on the trail of
the jilted suitor. V
Will Ask Punishment
of Careless Pedestrian, ' '
u Dirt punishment .for the reckless
pedestrian as well as the careless
motorist, will be asked by Chicago
automobile clubs, according to Dr.
"When speed, maniacs are locked
up; when pedestrians learn that they,
too, should share responsibility for
(.voiding accidents, and when the
public streets nd longer are used for
public; playgrounds, then, will auto
mobile accidents become less fre
Maj. Gen. Harbord to Sail
V. for Europe Next Monday
Washington, April 30. Major
General ffarbord,, deputy chief of
staff, cleaned up his desk pre
paratory to sailing from New York
Monday for a two-months' trip to
Europe. While he is to confer at
Coblenz with Major General Allen,
relative to the work of ctosing out
the affairs of the American army of
occupation on the Rhine by July 1,
most of General ' Harbord's time
abroad will be devoted to relaxation
from the cares of his post here. Mrs.
Harbord will accompany him.
Naw -Tar. April Englt, San Frn-
Cnatrba:. April S!. KeifuKa Maru.
Shanghai. April it. City of Tokto, San
J-a-lrc: Ker-a Maru. San Francisco. --Danaie-
April SI. Polonia, New Tork.
Oothanburr, April H. Stockholm, Is'epr
Hamburr, April 1?. Orduna. Xair
Liraffiool, April SS. Carmanla, Ntw
Chriitianla. Aprd it. Oscar II, Nw
JTtw Tork. Aoril t. Zealand. Antwerp;
Caltic. Liverpool : Nieuw Amsterdam, Rot
terdam: President Taft. Bremen: Oropheea.
Hamburg: President Adam Queenatown:
HaTerford. Philadelphia. .
Telnctao, April 28. Lute Nielses, Port
Amaterdam, April It. K R. KinfsDurf,
Now Tork. April IS. Steal Navlfa'.or,
A fentravt las been made which
lhe r aimers I nioii Co-operative t
(hange f Silling.. Mont, will nur
rhate (pruaiinairly yxl.ilOO pounds
of binder l ma from the Farmers'
I n n Mate exchange of Omaha,
litis order may be doubled if the
r"H turn out well In Montana.
(he movement of this bg order
will brgm about July I, the harvest
nt Montana l".iit later than in ,Ne
bn.ka. C, K. Manrnton of the
tm department of the (ate t
.change made a trip to Hillings to
ine tne contract lie reports that
me rarmm tniou niein&ers in
Montana arc very active in co-onera
ttiii, although the organisation there
is not as large as in Nrbraka
Co-Operation in Russia.
logoff unoti u the grratct eco
nomic lorce working for the recoil
Itrurtion of Kmia, according to ad
vices received at state union head
quailm from the Co-operative
League of America. In March, 1919.
the soviet government took control
of the co-operative societies and at
pointed all of the governing officers.
Tlii control was abandoned in April,
iv.'i, and now the co-operative so
cietirs are functioning again at vol
untary self-help organisations. He
side helping to restore order in in
dii'try, thee co-operative societies
Dave ttn great factor in allevi
ating the effect of the grrat Russian
famine, arcordmg to this report.
Dinner for Herron.
Officers and employes of the state
'union in Omaha gave a dinner to
Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Herron on the
orcainn of the fifth anniversary of
Mr. Jlcrron's connection with the or
ganization as editor of the Nebraska
Union Farmer. The editor was in
vited to bring his wife to the Y.
M. C. A. for a little "blowout." but
he was led to believe that the din
ner was to welcome C McCarthy,
the new manager of the state ex
change, to the Omaha group of
union folk. He was told that it was
a surprise and not to say a word
about it to Mr. McCarthy. He didn't.
It was not until after the toast list
was completed and State President
Osborn arose to present a fine gold
pencil that Mr. Herron realized the
dinner was for him.
Omaha Union Meets.
A meeting of Omaha Local So,
132J of the farmers union was
held in the ballroom of the Castle
hotel. About 75 persons were pres
ent, including members and the
families of members. C. H. Withcy
of the Farmers' Union Livestock
commission ' presided, because the
president of the local was on the
program The principal addresses of
the evening were given by State
President Osborn, and Manager Mc
Carthy of the Farmers Union State
exchange. Mr. Sctz of the American
Legion spoke briefly on the life of
General Grant. Kcadtngs were given
by Mrs. A. C. Bonhatn and Clarence
Sorensen, and Ivan Swansou told
a group of funny stories. Mrs. E. L.
Shoemaker and Mrs. Roy Bonham
gave piano solos, and the program
was rounded out with songs by the
Farmers' Union chorus. Twenty
new members were initiated. This
local is composed of employes of the
Farmers' union and its business ac
tivities who live in Omaha. John
Bolin of the audit department is
president, and Roy Bonham of the
the secretary's office, is secretary.
Increase Capital. -
Wisner. Stockholders in , the
Farmers' Union store here are in-
State Prison Inmates
Hear Talk by Bryan
Lincoln, April1 30. (Special Tele
gram.) William Jennings Bry.an
talked on "The Prodigal Son" this
morning to convicts at the state
penitentiary at the request of
Warden Fenton. He likened the rc
curn of the biblical wandering son
to his father's door and the happiness
which ensued, to the reward in store
for all men if they "turn to the
right." ,. . ,
Mr. Bryansaid that many sayings
taken as truths are false in their 'en
tirety, and pointed to one uttered
years ago that "opportunity knocks
but once." ' '
Continuing, he declared this false,
and read an article refuting it. He
promised to have sufficient copies
of this article printed so every man
in the penitentiary may get one.
. Mr. Bryan spoke . tonight at the
First Baptist church. . '
Grain Men Complete Wheat
Appraisal Trip Over State
Lodgepole, . Neb., April 30. (Spe
cial.) A party of cast Nebraska
gram men., composed. of George A.
Roberts of tfje Roberts Grain com
pany; E. E. Huntley, Rosenbaum
Grain company; W. G. Fuller, Trans
Mississippi Grain company; H. Al
bers, Albers Commission company;
Mr. Southard, Nye-Schneider-Jenks
company, and Mr. Highland of the
Grand Island Consolidated mill, have
just completed a trip through this
end of the state to determine in their
opinion the condition of spring and
Bee Want Ads Are Best Business
Boosters. . .
Chick Feeding Plans
By C. L. STEVENSON.
First Day No feed.
Second Day No feed.
Third Day (1) Grit in form 'of
sand. (2) Fine oyster shell. (3)
Hard cooked egg (with shell) chop
ped fine; mix with equal parts oat
meal or cornmeal ; feed sparingly
four times daily. (4) Plenty of fresh
water tinged with permanganate of
potash; sour milk or buttermilk, or
milk powder in mash. "(5) Oatmeal
as scratch feed. Note: Eggs candled
on the seventh day, if infertile, should
be kept for feeding.
Fourth Day (1) Same as third
day. Baked cornbread or bread
crumbs may .be. used instead of egg.
(2) Start feeding dry mash; 2
parts cornmeal, 2 parts bran, 2 parts
middlings 1-2" part fine meal scrap.
This mash should be fed in hoppers
(to save from waste) or in small
troughs. (3) Feed lightly of
scratch feed; 4 parts finely cracked
corn, 2 parts finely cracked wheat.
Feed this in litter.
Fifth Day Same as above.
Sixth Day Same as above. Grad
ually reduce egg feed third day as
chicks gTow accustomed to dry mash
in hoppers. Begin feeding a small
amount of green feed.
creasing the working capital of their
aocuuou. Membrri who have tlr
ready ch are making loans to the
aoctaiwn, while those who are un
able to do this are signing a joint
note, with limited liability, upon
which funds may be borrowed. The
Winter f armers' Union store is one
of the largest country stores in Ne-
oratka. it dandles implements, hard
ware, traitors, trucks, windmilli
plumbing and well supplies. erow
ici and drygooda. fcalcs the lirtt
quarter of this year were slmot
double the sale for the similar te
riod of lat year. I'p to 1920 the
aociattoii nude large profits and
paid patronage dividends, but in that
year it showed a deficit. There was
a small profit in 1921, and the first
quarter tl this year auo shows
profit, A larger operating capital
will enable the association to save
ahout $5,UOO a year m dcounts on
Business "Coming Back."
Inavale The audit of the books
of the Farmers' Union Co-operative
association of tins place for the first
three mouths of this year shows a
profit of $302.81. The association
operates an elevator, store and pro
cuce station. Heavy losses were
sustained in 1921, which were attri
buted to poor management. At the
heinnning of this year the associa
tion was on the verge of bankruptcy.
1 lie management was changed and
a group of stockholders gave a joint
note tor funds with winch to pay all
current liabilities. Now the stock
holders have the satisfaction of see
ing their business "coming back."
Maximum leacners salary.
Wilber. The Farmers' Union of
Saline county has adopted a resolu
tion against paying inexperienced
school teachers over $75 a month.
and experienced teachers over $100
month, lhe resolution states that
teachers' salarirs are out of line with
other wages, lhe county union also
went on record in favor of four road
overseers to each precinct, and ap
pointed a committee to take the
question up with the Saline county
hoard. It is held that the practice
of having only one overseer to the
precinct has been expensive and un
Close Out Implements.
Guide Kock. The Farmers Un
ion Co-Operative association of
Guide Rock, which has been operat
ing a eeneral store, cream station
and implement business, has decid
ed to close out its implement stocK.
Practically all of the losses sustain
ed by the association in the depres
sion was on implements. The asso
ciation will still handle farm ma
chinery, however, but without carry
ing a stock. Farmers will register
their needs in this line, and then the
machines will be ordered from the
state exchauge'in Omaha. It is be
lieved that this plan' will save the
farmers 5 to 10 per cent, compared
with carrying a stock locally. The
cream station has inaugurated a
plan of paying for cream in trade
checks good at the store, which en
ables the association to pay a bet
ter price than in cash.
Meeting at Oakland.
Oakland. Seventy-five farmers
from all Darts of the county attend
ed the quarterly meeting of Burt
county Farmers union here. Some
of' the farmers came as far as 32
miles. State President Osborn ad
dressed the convention on the prin
ciples and work of the Farmers un
ion, stressing the new finance cor
poration being organized. The mem
bers manncsted enthusiasm tor tins
new venture and will' take stock in
lit heavily when they market another
t" tt n ". i . ' r . i. -
crop. . ii. vvuney, manager oi mc
Omaha house of the Farmers Unioa
Livestock commission, spoke on the
co-operative marketing of livestock.
The next meeting of the Burt coun
ty Farmers union will be held at
Lyons m connection with the an
nual county picnic, to which the
whole world is invited.
Bryan Speaks to
2J Democrats at
Talks at Lincoln Three Ifuun
on Tojiici Hauging From
the Tariff to Par-
Lincoln, April 3d (Special -Tele
gram,) 'J he William Jennings
Hryau of old, relentless loe of the
liquor triliic. unwilling to remem
ber it is no longer a national iue,
because, in hit opinion, it i still
paramount, stood before 250 demo
crats at an attempted harmony ban
quet here last night and talked for
three hours on subject! varying from
the tariff to the reported relation
ship of the human race to the ape.
Bryan warned hi democratic
brothers of a quarter of a century ago
that the liquor interests are still ac
tive and are attempting to elect
congress which will either wink at
lax enforcement of the Volstead act
or rrnral it.
"No party can w in public approval
anymore by appealing to the under
world support," lie shouted. "Thank
God the upper world is in the ascen
Continuing. Brvan reviewed the
history of hu memorable fight for
prohibition. He paid his toll for the
fight he waged in refusing the ten
der of a coveted United States sen-
atorship from Nebraska because to
win it he would have been forced to
bow to the will of the liquor inter
cM, Ilryan told his attentive audi
"1 alvas wanted to be a United
States senator and once during mv
lite here among you Gilhert M.
Hitchcock told me he wouldn t run
if I cared to enter the race. But I
knew I would owe my election to the
liquor interests and would have to
bow to them and I refused to keen
on with my fight. Thank God, I'v;
I see people here tonight who
have occupied seats at my meetings
here for 30 years," Mr. Bryan said.
"I like to sec the spirit of harmony
here tonight. Some times I have been
forced to perform serious operations
on some members, but they always
were for the ultimate good of the
Mr. Bryan stated that his strength
came not from himself but from the
policies he advocated. "A party to
come back must work for the people
and not the offices," he said. "That's
what you must do."
Bryan said the dominant issue in
the national campaign would be the
revenue law unless all signs fail. He
predicted a democratic landslide. The
audience roared when he. said: "I
ought to be the one who knows the
sign of a landslide."
Pass Kevenue Bill.
"This administration has had more
trouble with its revenue bill than
any other. I expected such trouble
and waited rather anxiously for the
curtain to rise."
Mr. Bryan described the outline of
the revenue bill by becretary Mellon
as the worst "piracy in history." He
said the republican caucus should be
given credit for refusing to sanction
the alleged Mellon plan to free war
profiteers from taxes.
Mr, Bryan declared every act of
congress under the Harding adminis
tration, worthy of public praise, had
its incipiency with the agricultural
bloc. Mr. Bryan said the anti-option
bill of the republcan administration
was a good measure.. He said the
packers bill was fairly decent.
He blamed the federal reserve
board for reduction of farm prices
and attacked Secretary Mellon for a
statement credited to him against an
attempt of congress to put a farmer
on the board. "We also should have
a laborer and a business man, who
is not a banker," he declared.
"The reason we have some good
io undissolved lump
to stick to your garments
spot them. It entirely dissolves the
dirt in the tiny meshes of fabric and
therefore requires less rubbing and
A Test is Your Proof
FAB a new soap-flake made by Colgate & Co.
safely washes fine FABrics.
. in a new package
waste proof dust proof
grocery, drug and department
teg illation from congi U becu
i i the wor.t scared C0n?rrt we
ever bad. We've got to ibow Hit
rank and file of republicans they
have been mioled
Mr. tiryan atrtrd a tirutotratie
congress could p4 lrgilatiuii which
would make issurs if 1'rrtident liar
dmg signed the bills or vetoed them.
He spoke ion the bonus. He said
lie wss not a candidate lor omce and
could speak more freely than many
"lhe men who g'ew rich out of
this war should pay the bonus he
said. "But if you cau t get tt Hut
way vote for It any way he republi
cans edict and then make the method
of paying an issue in the nrxt cam
paign, "t he greatest danger to til Is the
wet danger," he said. "No demo
crat should be elected on a lawless
platform. 1 here are 30 organizations
trying to line up republican and
democratic candidates for
on a wet ticket.
Most conspicuous for their popu
larity at the banquet were John II.
Moirhead. former governor and can
didate for congress in the Second
district, and Warden W. T. Fenton,
mentioned at a candidate for sov-
rrnor in the event to make "Brother
Charles" Bryan the fusion candidate
for governor failed.
Third Party scouts were in evi
dence. They included Arthur U,
Wray, candidate for the United
States senate; J. II, k'dmistrn, chair
man: J. N. Norton, candidate for
governor, and l u tioiicn, candi
date for attorney general.
Uan tiutlcf of Umaha, democratic
candidate for governor, was an early
'. L. Hall chairman, slated that
he intended to introduce leaders of
I want everyone to get the bile
UN III Bl-fliiatil, Jiail ffa'u, mat mill
(. i.:. it.ii .:.i. ".i.... ...:n
get a united democracy.
J. N. Norton was called on lirst,
Norton said high taxes .was primar
ily the fault of the state administra
tion. John If. Morchead was the next
speaker. Morchead said Bryan first
induced him to be an ofiice-secker
years ago. "I ve been running ever
since. .Morchead said. Morelieaa
asserted the liquor question was set
tied. He said, if elected to congress.
he would vote to sustain the vol
stead act as it stands today.
hdward Dougherty, who Hall said
represented the American Legion of
Omaha, spoke, but declined to de
fend the leadership of Arthur Mullen
in the fight against the American
Legion language law. Dougherty
told funny stories.
Uan Butler of Umaha slammed J.
N. Norton when he said:
"Understand. I am a democratic
candidate for governor and am not
seeking the endorsement of any other
mitlcr said lie would announce a
platform in a short time.
i-or the present 1 will say 1 am
against the code bill," he asserted.
Brother Charley Bryan had a
cold and had to decline to speak.
Arthur Mullen talked next and
Mullen also scattered the discontent.
He said present taxes were next door
to confiscation. He appealed to the
independent voters to join the dem
ocrats as their "salvation."
"I want to serve notice on repub
lican editors of Nebraska that for
two months I will close my law of
fice and go out to fight the new rev
enue law, the most unjust, un-American
law ever on the statute book,"
He criticized the attempt of the re
publican administration to drag out
intangibles for taxation for the first
time in history. "
Spray Fruit Trees.
Falls City. With the prospects of
a bumper fruit crop this year, farm
ers are taking increased interest ia
the spraying and pruning of trees
and grape vines. Two orchard
spraying demonstrations under the
direction of the state college of ag
riculture were attended, by many
persons interested in fruit produc
Plea to Withdraw
of Haiti Refused
SecrrUry Iluplie. Trll Coin
inittee of Lawycra Their
Argument Appear In.
aJtHjuate an One-Sulcil.
Washington, Apr.l 30 Another
plea for immediate termination of
lhe military occupation of Haiti met
with a rrfual at the State depart
A committee of lawyer who
brought lo the department a brief
declaring the occupation lo be out
of harmony with American prin
ciples, were told plainly by Secre'
tary Hughes that their arguments
appeared to hint most inadequate and
He added that the department was
fully advised from it own sources
regarding all the elements of the
situation and was working to re
establish tranquility to that Ameri
can forces could he withdrawn as
soon as things would warrant.
Charge Prestige Destroyed.
The delegation that railed on the
secretary reported the National
Fopular Government League and the
Foreign l'olicy association, two or
ganizations which are charging that
the policy of the administration con
stitutes unwarranted interference In
Haiti' domestic affairs, is against
the principles of the American con
stitution, destroys American prestige
before the world, and lays the Amer
ican government open to accusations
of tyranny and imperialism. Those
who acted as spokesmen for the com
mittee were: Senator Robert L.
Owen of Oklahoma; Louis Marshall
of New York and Michael Francis
Dovle of Philadelphia.
In reply to their representations,
Secretary Hughes said:
"It is a pleasure to meet you per
sonally and to give you this oppor
tunity to make your statements with
regard to the relations of the United
States to Haitai. I cannot, how-
e-er, permit my silence to be misin
terpreted. I must say that I regard i
the statements that have been made
as most inadequate and one-sided.
All Angles Considered.
"I am fully conscious of interna
tional obligations. This situation
with which we arc confronted is an
existing situation which calls for a
careful study and a very wise exam
ination and decision as to policy.
You need not suppose that this study
has not been made. You need not
suppose that all the matters that are
involve, have not ecn considered.
Quite the contrary is the case.
"This government is proceeding
in this matter at this time in the de
sire to secure, in the first place, an
effective co-ordination of the action
which is being taken in connection
with administration, so that diffi
culties which have existed in the
past may be removed." 4 '
Ride a Bicycle!"
and merry-making in the wonderful outdoor world,
where Nature welcomes you as one of her own and
makes you glad to be alive!
"Ride a Bicycle!" Go where you want to go, when au
want to go -for work or for fun.
See your local dealer today. Pick out the model and type
you want at whatever price you feel justified in paying.
Put new pep and vigor and joy into the things yoti do
while on the job or on vacation. "Ride a Bicycle!" x .
Three Omahans on
Grimd Jury Panel
lit!fiirr In Ita I'rfsentti)
A;aiiit Prominent ltmU
Only three Omaha men are tunned
among the .'4 who will report Mon
day lor ledfral grand jury duty.
The jury, it u expected, will finish
lis work by Thursday. Some men
prominent in business promotions
will be among ihne against wbmn
evidence wilt be presented. The list
of jurymen it a follow s;
K Mr. mid, t SoulA Thirl) f;nl
I .i.f J. hiuep, Omaha,
I4lill Wllrnt. Omaha.
Julia A. Am.uiii. Utm Cllf.
Sit. -at A4ia, HI. i'avl
II. I'wi,lri, hank IMaHa.
Sf, K liuork), l'ia('H'l
I'M. a llanaaa. lmiiialar4
aiM4-l Ituaiuu, lian4 l-iaaa.
Ka'l K. Karl, Ural r-Mnl
J, K H'1'hailgn.l, ltu.hilla
I- M. taiun, Norik I'la'la.
W'aiiar tt SUtia. 1'ha.liua
K K Hutlrka. H-hutlat.
Mar4 f. 1hdnipa-n, Lsena
tr4 I'ulv.r, AiMua,
liaurf l-arfoli, Albiun,
, II. I'Mlhank. I hadiun.
I'. Y. Imunallr. uu.ri.m.
Will ymiinariiian. MiIiiIiI4.
lUtiir luhir, kuiharlana.
Jama II How. l-ll.ua.
I.ihit H. Unolra, ti.1..l h.
II arm Jutitia. Millar,
Good-Bye to U. S.
Freiu h Hero Sail From New
York on Lat I.n of
New York, April JO Willi the
strain of "Anhl Lang Syne" played
by a municipal band as the liner
Celtic steamed pat the statue of Lib
erty, Marshal Joffre waved good-bye
to America and began the lat 1-ip
of his world tour.
The marshal stood at attention for
a moment after the baud began, turn
suddenly waved his red and gold
can. crew more cntnusiastic anu
waved his cane while the big liner
slipped away toward the open sea.
The last day of Marshal Joffrc's
stay m the city was one nc saiu nc
would long rcmemuer. l;rom eariy
morning until tne Celtic sappcu
from it pier, one steady stream of
Vive Joiire" was shouted at him.
lust before he left his hotel the
marshal summoned lo his suite alt
the policemen who has been attached
to his party here, together with the
newspaper men who had been as
signed to cover his visit. Address
ing them in French, he thanked them
for their attention and kindness and
presented eaih with a pipe to which
was attached a card he had auto
graphed. Auto Show at Alliance
Alliance, Neb., April 30. (Spe
cial.) Every automobile dealer, gar
age and filling station proprietor in.
the city has reserved floor space for
the second annual automobile show
which will be held here May 4, 5 and
fi. A number of reservations also
have been made by dealers in nearby
The sum total of economical, zestful
The Best Bike Made
Blank Wall in
Hetireil Tanner l.rifie4
After Oueslionin Aliout
Death of JmIiohI
Omaha lira I aawj Mir.
Ilooptstoii, HI, Ajrd Ml Wi'.h
ttaf rrlrae oi John C. Wyman. a
wealthy retired farmer and churrli
d'lrr. who coiUf-sred that be was the
lr hut fiance of tirrlnolc I lamia.
whute body was found In the base
ii rut of the I'mied I'rcsbyleiian par.
soutitc, the olinials admitted they
had mailt- tut progress toward a so
lution oi the ni)sirry surrounding
the girl's disappearance four weeks
Wyman was released after 24
hours of questioning. The examina
tion, conducted by Sheriff Charles
X. Knox and John II. Lowman.
stale's attorney, f.o!ed to produce
one fact that would permit them U
hold the man in custody any longer,
Wyman, who is 35. admitted he
had brtravrd the girl.
"Hut 1 did not kill Iter,'' be shout
ed, t met her years ago. We went
to church together. We grew to be
friends. She went away lor a time
and then returned. I met her one
niuht at the church and we took a
"I told her I loved her, hut she
said it was no use. She told tne to
forget it. t loved her and told her
so and begged her to marry me, but
she always refused."
He hesitated a moment. His gae
windered out of the window and
across the town in the direction of
"But I did not kill her and you
have no evidence that points in that
direction. I did not I'd be willing
to tell you if I did.
A few moments later he was re
leased. "Hut we're keeping our eye on
him." said the sheriff.
But while the authorities were ad
mitting they are facing a blank wall
and that they know no more about
the case than they did five minutes
after they discovered the body, Wes
ley T. Ilanna, father of the girl,
announced that he was going to
open a private investigation into the
affair, lie said he bclieived Wyman
knew more about his daughter's dis
appearance than he cares to tell.
"The man has proved that he was
not in Hoopestown on the day Gert
rude disappeared. But no one knows
where the man was all of the time
during the four weeks that followed
her disappearance. He says he was
ii. Danville part of the time and
other places part of the time. Some
of these statements have been
checked up and some have been
found to be untrue." -
Oniiilmim Seek Passports Andrew
Murphy and his daughter, Stella, ap
plied today for passports for a trip
to Ireland and other parts of Eu
rope. Mrs. Ralph Brerkcnrirlce
nlso applied for pussoprls for a Eu